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dcent 



December 13, 1965 



NEWBERG, OREGON 



Who's Who Lists Five 

G F Board Initiates 
Fund - raising Drive 

A first review of the proposed chapel and fine 
arts center and the launching of a three-year 
fund-raising drive were major items of business 
at the semi-annual meeting of the Board of Trus- 
tees of GFC last Saturday, Dec. 4. Other import- 

R.v. Ward Miller, pastor of First 
Brethren church in Whittier, Cal. 



Volume 78, No. 4 



ant matters were plans for the 
Year of Jubilee, a rough draft of 
next year's budget and the pre- 
sentation of a specialized ques- 
tionnaire. 

An architect's blueprint for the 
proposed chapel and fine arts 
center has not yet been approved, 
but a first review of the plans 
received sufficient enthusiasm on 
the part of the board that a total 
of $30,143.47 was pledged on the 
spot by the trustees themselves. 

The board also took what Pres- 
ident Milo Ross terms "a respon- 
sible action of a Christian school 
to raise funds" in voting to launch 
a three-year drive for $300,000 
through annuity or life income 
contracts. Under this program of 
"enlightened self-interest" the in- 
dividual receives a generous 
amount of interest on the prin- 
ciple until his death, when the 
principle is given to the college. 

Extensive planning for the 
Year of Jubilee continued, but 
full announcement of the plans 
will not be revealed until Com- 
mencement 1966. The Year of 
Jubilee will run for the year of 
June, 1966 to June, 1967. 

A first rough draft of the 1966- 
67 budget was considered, with 
the grand total reaching at least 
$700,000. 

A questionnaire which is yet to 
be completed was submitted to 
all the trustees by the president to 
determine the general policy at- 
titude toward faculty salaries, stu- 
dent programs, new personnel, 
academic and social standards, 
major fields of study, teacher ed- 
ucation, scholarships, develop- 
ment, and related fields. 

New members of the Board of 
Trustees which were placed on 
committee assignments are as 
follows: 

To the Religious Life and Stu- 
dent Affairs committee: Harris 
H. gains, a rancher from ParkdiL, 
Ore. and former judge of Hood 
River Co.; Mrs. Elizabeth Ed- 
wards, a housewife and alumna; 



To the Academic Affairs conv 
mittee: Leo Crisman, superinten- 
dent of Molalla high school; Pro}. 
Donald McNichols, now of Se- 
attle Pacific college and former 
GFC dean; Dr. Claude Lewis, 

dentist from Central Point, Ore. 
and alumnus. 

To the Property and Finance 
committee: Mrs. Thalma Martin. 
housewife and alumna from Cald- 
well, Idaho; Kenneth William <, 
from Newberg schools and form- 
er GFC dean; Frank Deich, Port- 
land attorney. 

To the Development committee: 
Bernard Newby, Vancouver attor- 
ney; Dr. M. Lowell Edwards, of 
Brightwood, Ore. and Santa Ana, 
Cal., an engineer and scientist; 
Cecil Binford, a rancher from 
Greenleaf, Idaho. 



Capers Slated 
At Mount Hood 

Collegians will be given oppor- 
tunity to conclude their Christ- 
mas vacation in a pleasant com- 
bination of thinking, relaxing, and 
recreating at the Snow Seminar 
to be held December 31 - Janu- 
ary 2. Sponsored by the Newberg 
Friends church, it will be held in 
a winterized lodge at Camp Ar- 
rah Wanna near Wemme, Ore- 
gon. 

The lodge offers seclusion in the 
mountains with accessibility to 
the recreation possibilities of Mt. 
Hood — skiing, tobogganing, 
swimming and snowman-building. 

Dr. Arthur Roberts will pre- 
sent three addresses to highlight 
the thinking part of the program. 
These and other sessions will or- 
bit around the theme, "Collegians 
in the Action Age." 

The cost for the three day per- 
iod is six dollars. Registrations 
may be sent to the Newberg 
Friends church, 307 S. College. 
For further information call 538- 
3721 or 538-5546. 



GFC Choir, Orchestra 
Present Holiday Concert 



Both instrumental and choral 
Christmas concerts were presented 
by the George Fox college music 
department last week. On De- 
cember 9 the newly formed band 
and orchestra performed in (Sea- 
cock Commons and on December 
12 the choir sang the Messiah at 
Renne Junior High. 

The instrumental program, di- 
rected by Mr. Dennis Hagen, op- 
ened with the brass choir playing 
"Suite of Carols" by Leroy Ander- 
son. The woodwind and string 
sections performed several pieces, 
with all the instruments joining 
together to play "Chorale Prelude 
on Silent Night" by Samuel Bar- 
ber and "Sleigh Ride" by Leroy 
Anderson. The band closed the 



program with "A Christmas Fes- 
tival" by Leroy Anderson. 

Under the direction of Sheldon 
Louthan, the George Fox choir 
plus community participants per- 
formed Handel's Messiah Decem- 
ber 12. A new dimension was 
added this year with the GF or- 
chestra accompanying the choir. 
Linfield college loaned their string 
section to give the orchestra add- 
ed support. 

Leading soprano soloists for the 
production were Mrs. Dennis Ha- 
gen and Kathleen Garner. Marian 
Smith and Phyllis Brown sang 
the alto solos, Phil Morrill the 
tenor solos, and bass soloists 
were Ken Simmons and Dick Ed- 
mundson. 



The selection of five George 
Fox college students to Who's 
Who in American Colleges and 
Universities has been announced 
by the national organization. This 
year all those selected by the 
college and approved by Who's 
Who are seniors: Diane Ball, Ed- 
ith Cammack, Dave Clark, Del 
Meliza and Fred Gregory. 

The selection of the students 
for Who's Who is based on lead- 
ership, scholarship, participation, 
citizenship, service, and future 
promise. The faculty committee 
first screens students and limits 
the selection. The student body 
then votes on the candidates and 
the list of nominees is submitted 
to Who's Who where the final se- 
lection is made. 




Diane Ball 
Diane Ball, who transferred 
here from Bob Jones university 
in her sophomore year, is majoring 
in religion and philosophy. She 
has been active in Student Christ- 
ian Union and Foreign Missionary 
Fellowship. President of the Scrib- 
bler, secretary for the Athenians 
and Pi Gamma Sigma, Diane has 
also helped on the L'ami anJ 
Crescent staffs, and was Poet 
Laureate her sophomore year. . 

Diane's future plans include 
marriage to Jim Bradley on June 
24 and, after his education is com- 
plete, entering some service for 
God. Diane's reaction to her hon- 
or was: "God has been so good 
me. This honor is all His, not 
mine." 

Aid Available 
To Veterans 

War veterans attending college 
may still receive state of Oregon 
Educational benefits for the fall 
term if they apply in time to 
Mr. Ralph Arensmeier, student 
financial advisor of George Fox. 

Mr. Arensmeier said there may 
be some students in college who 
are not aware of their entitlement 
to Oregon veterans' ' educational 
aid while attending school. If 
they apply before the close of the 
fall term, he said, they may re- 
ceive retroactive benefits. 

The Department of Veterans* 
Affairs in Salem administers the 
program, which pays up to $50 
a month to full-time undergrad- 
uate college students, and up to 
$35 a month for other studies. 

To qualify, the veteran must 
have been an Oregon resident for 
one year immediately prior to his 
military service. He must have 
served during the Korean con- 
flict or have earned the Armed 
Forces Expeditionary Medal for 
hazardous service overseas since 
mid-1958. Campaigns for which 
the expeditionary medal were is- 
sued include Lebanon, Berlin, 
Quemoy-Matsu, Taiwan Straits, 
Cuba, Congo, Laos, Vietnam and 
the Dominican Republic. 

World War II veterans may also 
receive benefits but only if they 
had started receiving them prior 
to June 30, 1959. 




Collegians 



Del Meliza, a math major from 
Toledo, Oregon, is a member of 
Pi Gamma Sigma and the Fox- 
men Club. He was on the Varsity 
basketball squad for three years 
and this year is SCU men's pray- 
er meeting chairman and the se- 
nior class president 

Del says of his nomination, 
"This is a real honor and I pray 
that God will help me to live up 
to the expectations of those who 
voted for me." 



Edith Cammack 
Edith Cammack also transfer- 
red to GF her sophomore year 
from Wessington Springs college. 
She has been active in musical 
groups and served on several 
committees. Edith has lettered in 
field hockey and Softball which 
has earned her membership in 
the Gold Q. She is presently serv- 
ing as the Director of Student Or- 
ganizations. 

Edith is a psychology education 
major and plans to teach in jun- 
ior high. Her comment on the 
award was "When I received word 
that I had been selected for Who's 
Who, I was overcome with a 
feeling of inadequacy and inability 
to live up to such an honor. And 
I know that I can't be near worthy 
of it "without God's help. I give 
Him the honor for anything good 
that I may have done." 



m 



j J 




Del Meliza 

Fred Gregory, President of the 
ASGFC is majoring in psychology 
and sociology. He was Chief Jus- 
tice his junior year and has serv- 
ed as business manager of the 
L'ami for two years. Fred has 
also been active in varsity foot- 
ball and baseball. 

"This is probably the highest 
honor a student can receive while 
in college since students as well 
as faculty and administration 
have a part in the selection. I 
hope I will be able to live up to 
the confidence expressed in me 
upon receiving this honor.' 



Dave Clark 
A transfer from Haviland 
Friends Bible .college in Kansas, 
Dave Clark is majoring in litera- 
ture. He was a member of the 
Kingsmen quartet and is presently 
singing with the Melody Men. 
Dave is a member of Pi Gamma 
Sigma and is the deputation chair- 
man for Student Christian Union. 




Fred Gregory 



Science Dept 
Receives Gift 

Dr. M. Lowell Edwards of San- 
ta Ana, Cal. presented George 
Fox college with a $6,000 check 
for the purchase of modern sci- 
ence equipment on Friday, Dec. 3. 

Approximately one-fourth of 
the total check will purchase bi- 
ological equipment, including a 
$937 AO Spencer (Fluorestar) 
microscope with accessories, a 
35 mm. camera, and a Polaroid 



Modern physics apparatus spe- 
cified to be purchased with the 
remaining funds, include an $800 
nuclear training system, a radio- 
activity demonstrator, a neutron 
beam irradiation facility, and a 
nuclear magnetic resonance spec- 
trometer. 



L'ami Plans 
Student Snaps 

On January 12, 13, 14, and 15, 
a photographer from the Photo 
Graphic studio in Forest Grove 
will be on campus to take student 
pictures for the L'AMI. 

The portraits will be taken in a 
trailer stationed near the Student 
Union Building. The photograph- 
er will be on campus from 1 1 :00 
to 5:00 Wednesday. Thursday, ~uu 
Friday, and from 10:00 tj 5:00 on 
S iturday. 

High speed photography equip- 
ment cuts the time of each sitting 
to 5 minutes. A sign up sheet will 
be posted in the SUB during th: 
first week of winter term. 

The Photo Graphic is a pro- 
fessional photography studio op- 
erated by Mr. Hans Running and 
located in Forest Grove, Hills- 
boro, and Beaverton. It has a high 
reputation for previous work on 
high school and college year- 
books. 



Page Two 



Challenge to Change oxUl 



One cannot, of course, draw a hard and fast 
conclusion from the results of the poll on chapel 
which was taken by students November 23. How- 
ever, it seems that most students are satisfied 
with the way chapel is set up at the present. A ma- 
jority would like to distinction made between 
religious chapels and assemblies. And also, many 
would prefer roll not taken at class and student 
body meetings. 

Quite a few of the comments dealt with the 
content of chapel - this is what we need to improve. 
It has definitely improved during the past two 
years and we want chapel presentations to contin- 
ue to be changing and challenging and improving. 

The responsibility for chapel programs lies - 
with the students. We not with the faculty - but 
must present our ideas and plans - or, in other 
words, take action instead of just complaining. 

Poll on Chapel 





(91) 


(55) 


(48) 


(27) 


(221) 


List preference: 


F 


S 


J 


S 


Total 


Chapel in present situation . 


40 


16 


18 


15 


89 


Allow more unexcused absences 












per term .. 


23 


22 


11 


4 


60 


Compulsory for underclassmen only 


2 


3 


9 


4 


18 


Fewer chapel periods per week _. 


25 


11 


9 


5 


50 






F 


S 


J S Total 


Should a distinction be made between a 


Yes 


54 


46 


34 17 


151 


chapel (religious) and an assembly? 


No 


21 


7 


11 9 


48 


Should attendance be taken at class and 


Yes 


37 


24 


20 11 


92 


student body meetings? 


No 


52 


30 


26 14 


122 


Do you believe the honor system would 


Yes 


41 


17 


11 7 


76 


work at George Fox? 


No 


46 


35 


39 19 


139 


Would you report all unexcused absences, 


Yes 


53 


28 


24 18 


123 


even if it meant probation? 


No 


34 


22 


19 8 


83 



Some interesting comments: 

"Most important is if our gathering together is to be called chapel 
we should always have religious services. Friday rallies are a foolish 
waste of time." 

"Chapel is an important feature of a Christian school. The pro- 
grams are worthwhile and I feel should be compulsory. If students aren't 
cognizant to the value of chapel, then I feel they should be required to 
attend." 

"A variety of chapels would prevent our campus to an extent from 
becoming a shell of ignorant prejudice and would serve to broaden our 
views, knowledge, insight, and character." 

"I am very impressed with chapel at George Fox and look for- 
ward to it each day. I like the variety . . ." 

"I don't think chapels should be compulsory at all. Most kids come 
to a Christian college for a Christian education and a college student 
has evaluated and come to set a standard for his values, thus most of 
the students will attend anyway." 



To the Editor; 

"If the Christian college h is 
a contribution in the field of 
freedom which is unique to 
itself, I would say that it is 
inn supplying the dimensions 
of responsibility." 

Woodrow Wilson 

Some GFC students have said 
that without a strong intercolleg- 
iate sports program, our college 
would not be respected, and fur- 
thermore, it would lose many of 
iis students and face possible in- 
stitutional annihilation. Whether 
or not these particular stitements 
are true, is beside the point of 
th; present discussion. The thing 
th it is of interest is the implica- 
tion th it the atheletic program 
supports the college, and that it 
is only through sports that the 
remaining activities maintain their 
being. 

But the aim of a college, and 
particularly of a liberal arts col- 
lege is to develop the individual 
to meet the challenges and re- 
sponsibilities that face him now 
and that will face him in the fu- 
ture. It is the goal of a college to 
train the minid to think in terms 
of relevency, of thought process- 
es that will be useful in the world 
of increased complexity where 
thought and mind control. 

This is not to say that ath- 
etotics do not have a place in the 
modern college. Exercise acts as 
a healthful emotional release and 
as relaxation for the mind. Com- 
petetive sports can present a 
challenge and give personal sat- 
isfaction of a job well done. 
Atheletics can help to create 
spontenaety as the spectator cheers 
for his favorite. 

But atheletics are not primary. 
The liberal arts college must look 
to the future, and, in a mechaniz- 
ed world, few students will be 
crm; professional atheletes or 
coaches, and those that do will 
have to be thinking atheletes and 
thinking coaches. Therefore, the 
major thrust and first responsibili- 
ty of the liberal arts college has 
to be in the training of th: mind. 
Things must be kept in their 
proper proportion - the academic 
taking priority over the atheletic. 

With this idea of proportion in 
mind, one wonders, at GFC, 
whsre the acedemic priority is. 
One does not wonder where the 
atheletic priority is. 

Clark V. Adams 




cent 




Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg, Oregon. Pub- 
lished fourteen times during the college year by the Associated Students of 
George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). 

Terms — $1.50 

Editor Carolyn Harmon 

Assistant Editor Barbara Baker 

News Editor Barbara Jones 

Sports Editor . Steve Moller 

Feature Editor Jon Newkirk 



Photography Editor 

Business Manager 

Advertising Manager 

Reporting Staff: Linda Wilhite, Joe LeBaron, 
Donna Welch. 

Special Assistants: Greg Hein, Joe Everest, 
Joyce Mclntyre, Cal Ferguson, Larry Craven. 



Bob Fletcher 

John Halgren 

Nancy Newlin 

Sue Boyce, Barb Jones, 

Bob Jones, Phil Morrill, 




to our friends in the 
college community 



NEWBERG BOWL 



Home of the College Leagues 



CLICKS SHOE 
CENTER 

has a new 
shipment of 
fine shoes. 

Merry Christmas 
from 
CLICKS 

CLICK with CLICKS 




To the Editor: 

As a representative of the Ore- 
gon Collegiate Conference to Dis- 
trict No. 2, NAIA, I would like to 
welcome George Fox College to 
this conference and express a 
personal satisfaction in the fervor 
with which this membership has 
been initiated. During the cur- 
rent fall season George Fox has 
already given good account of it- 
self and has shown determination 
to become a competitive member 
of our conference. 

Few things are more difficult 
for an institution and staff than 
to find a place for itself in the 
realm of athletics within a state 
or conference. Your institution 
has risen as rapidly as possible and 
far more so than expected by 
many people concerned in this 
regard. Please convey to your 
student body and administration 
our congratulations on a fine pro- 
gram rapidly gaining respect and 
stature. Our hope is for contin- 
uing success for your institution 
and competition as a member of 
the Oregon Collegiate Confer- 
ence. 

Sincerely yours, 
Archie Dunsmoor 
Football Coach, 
Eastern Oregon college 

Dear Editor, 

I write in congratulations con- 
cerning the November 22 issue 
of The Crescent — improved qual- 
ity in many ways. 

1 also note an interest in "so- 
cial involvement" (Ralph Griffin's 
article on racial conditions, Bar- 
bara Baker's editorial entitled "A 
Vote for Prejudice"), subjects that 
evangelical Christians have often 
veered away from because of ma- 
ny gross over-emphases that have 
occurred. Although registered as a 
conscientious objector and a sup- 
porter of good government and 
social stability, I wish also to 
take issue with the American 
Friends Service Committee. The 
Christian answer to social and in- 
ternational problems is still ba- 
sically theological, in opposition to 
the humanistic tenets of the AFSC 
and contemporary sociology. 

My brief and limited experience 
overseas has reminded me thit th; 
mission of the Christian is to 
preach Christ — and not human 
goodness! I also saw ho<" the 
Light of Christ personally ap- 
plied brings social and cultural 
changes. Again, the conclusion of 
th: matter is total regeneration of 
man's spirit — socially, morally, 
mentally. For me as a Christian, 
the lofty humanitarian approach 
makes me sick. God is bigger 
than that. 

An Alumnus, 
Ron Stansell 



1st National 
Bank 

wishes you 
a very merry 
Christmas. 
1st National 
Bank 
is ready 
to serve you 
when you 
return. 

Merry 
Christmas 

and 

Happy 
New Year 



Dear Editor, 

A Vote For Prejudice. This au- 
thor would like to take this op- 
portunity to thank Barbara Baker 
for presenting an attitude of ac- 
ceptance toward "controversial 
speakers". However, one must ask 
what is controversial about Fa- 
'ther Waldschmidt's comments in 
favor of private colleges. 

In A Vote for Prejudice, Bar- 
bara expresses a need for equal 
opportunity of expression. This 
author would like to see this car- 
ried out. If all other philosophies 
combined were allowed equal 
-opportunity of expression to the 
"Evangelical Christian Apology" 
our chapels would be much more 
educational and beneficial to the 
intellectual collegiate mind. Miss 
Baker further states that the "Ev- 
angelical Christian Apology . . .. 
would not be necessarily a unified 
cut-and-dried solution, but rather 
that our answers will at least be 
scripturally sound." First, this 
statement assumes that all other 
apologies are not scripturally 
sound. Such a narrow view is ex- 
tremely inhibiting to a liberal 
arts education. 

Secondly, this author would 
like to challenge Barbara to find 
one statement made by any of 
the three speakers referred to in 
h.r editorial that were not scrip- 
turally sound. In this author's 
opinion, it would be beneficial to 
have some truly controversial 
speakers on campus. Some topics 
that could be of excellent value 
are: Capitalism vs. Communism; 
Judism vs. Christianity; discussion 
of the religious and political sig- 
nificance of the National Coun- 
cil of Churches; legalistic authori- 
tarianism vs. freedom of academ- 
ic pursuit; Christian conformity 
vs. existentialism; etc. 

As to the students comment, 
they thought their faith would 
be protected at GFC, this author 
would like to challenge the def- 
inition of protection. Isn't strength 
the best protection against fail- 
ure? Is it not true that strength 
is developed through testing and 
challenge? 

Miss Baker further claims that 
we students should hear the Ore- 
gon Yearly Meeting's side of 
these issues, so that we as intel- 
lectual Christians can determine 
our individual thinking. It is in- 
teresting to note that we must 
hear the views of "our" organ- 
ization before we can determine 
our individual thinking. 

Sincerely, 

Gary Hinkle 




■iiiii 



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HAPPY HOLIDAYS 
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j age x xii trc 





CHRISTMAS IS. . . ? 



Christmas, joy-mas, spend-mas, 
party-mas, get-mas, snow-mas, 
go-mas, carol-mas . . . Just what 
is Christmas? To this writer 
Christmas is a time of cantatas, 
Sunday School programs, caroling, 
family dinners, greenery and 
presents. But most of all Christ- 
mas is Christ. The shepherds, an- 
gels, wise men, Mary, Joseph, the 
three gifts, and the Baby Jesus 
all make up the most important 
part of Christmas. 

"What does Christmas mean to 
you?" 

I like Christmas because it is a 
time of the year when people 
come closest to forgetting their 
individual differences and petty 
problems. — Larry Roberts 

The time between Thanksgiving 
and Christmas is the best time of 
the year. It seems like it is a 
time for self-evaluation and ex- 
amination. You see if it is really 
worth things and if it isn't you 
start over again. It is a time 
when I realize the real meaning 
of life. — Nancy Newlin 

Christmas, a celebration of 
Christ's birth, is the time when, 
as God showed His love to the 



world through His only Son, we 
show our love to those we cher- 
ish. Christmas is my favorite sea- 
son for when it is cold outside, 
my heart is warm with Christian 
love. — Juanita Roberts 

Christmas is the spirit of giv- 
ing — not just in material things 
— but giving something of your- 
sellf so that other lives may be 
happier. — Patti Wood 

I like Christmas! It makes me 
appreciate my Christian ideals and 
faith more. I like Christmas be- 
cause it is the time of year that 
illustrates brotherly love more 
than any other time. Most people 
call this Christmas spirit. — Judy 
Roberts 

Christmas means many things 
to me. It is a time of year when 
friends and relatives are able to 
come together. It seems that 
there is a gayer spirit held by ev- 
eryone in the community. But 
most of all, the fact that Christ 
was bom and has died for my 
sins is what Christmas really 
means to me. — Jerry Sandoz 

What Christmas means to a 
person seems like a simple ques- 
tion to answer until you try. Un- 



til Christmas of 1962, the holiday 
season meant being united with 
my parents and relatives, giving 
and receiving presents, and lov- 
ing and being loved. The Decem- 
ber of 1962 found me lying in a 
hospital bed in the inevitable 
hands of death. During this time 
I felt a new inner peace and an 
assurance that everything would 
be all right. I used to be afraid of 
death and dying as a young per- 
son. Now as I think of Christmas 
I think of Christ's coming to this 
earth to conquer fear and death. 
Christmas means to me life, and 
life more abundantly through Je- 
sus Christ. — Dan Bagley 

Christmas is a time to treat 
everyone the way you've wanted 
to be treated all year. — Jim Hibbs 

The smell of pines, the crisp 
air, gay decorations, old familiar 
Christmas carols, all cause an 
air of expectancy which points to 
that amazing day which we com- 
memorate th; coming of our only 
hope of salvation. My earnest de- 
sire is that Christmas will mean 
more to me than it ever has. 
—Sara Hill 





Page Four 



THE CKESUJfiJNT 



GF Hoopsters Drop 
Three Straight Games 

In Tip - Off Tourney 

The George Fox college basketball team start- 
ed its 1966 season December 2 with competition in 
the NAIA Tip-Off Tourney. The Quakers played 
Lewis and Clark college on the Pioneers home 
court. The Pioneers, who went on to be the tour- 



First Round Seventh Place Intramural 

Standings 



ney champions, rolled over the 
Quakers 100 - 59. 

Lewis and Clark, took a quick 
10 point lead and held it through 
the first ten minutes, then moving 
ahead to 23 points for a half-time 
score of 50-27. The Pioneers con- 
tinued their fast pace through the 
second half to finish the game 
with a 100 - 59 score. 

The Pioneers were led by Al 
Leake with 21 points and Jim 
Pippin with 18 points. The Qua- 
kers high scorers were Jess Wilson 
with 13 points and Dave Altene- 
der with 12 points. The Pioneers 
shot a blistering .423 from the 
fiield and out rebounded the Qua- 
kers 52 - 42 to win the game. 

GFC vs. EOC 

The Quakers' second game of 
the tourney was played with 
Eastern Oregon college, who is 
the defending OCC champion. 
The Mountaineers defeated the 
Quakers 103-88. 

EOC had a quick four-minute 
spree midway through the first 
half where they moved from 15- 
12 to 30-12. 

The Quakers then worked their 
way back to within five points to 
bring the half-time score to 49- 
44. After half-time the Quakers 
moved within two points of the 
Mountaineers twice, but never 
took them. EOC had another 
scoring spree and the Quakers 
were working down the score as 
the game ended. 



Dave Smith, Craig Humphrey, 
and Randy Dolven formed a real 
trio for the Mountaineers as they 
.scored 24. 23, and 22 points re- 
spectively. The high scorer for 
the Quakers was Ron Heide with 
17 points. EOC shot .416 from 
th= field to GFCs .357. 

GFC vs. OCE 

George Fox's third and final 
game of the tourney was played 
against Oregon College of Edu- 
cation December 4 at Willamette 
university. The Wolves worked by 
the Quakers with a score of 67- 
55. 

During the first half the Qua- 
kers could not find the basket's 
range as they made 12 fcr 32 
from the floor for .375 while the 
Wolves made 12 for 21 for an 
impressive .572. The half-time 
score was 37-30 for the Wolves. 

The basket came even more 
remote for the Quakers in the 
second half as they shot .214 
from the floor while the Wolves 
shot .488. Only four men broke 
double figures during the game. 
High p°' nt honors went to OCE's 
Dave Sturgis who made 14 points; 
he was followed closely by three 
GF players— Jess Wilson, Dave 
Alteneder, and Ron Heide who 
scored 13, II, and 10 points re- 
spectively. 



tilCOKGK KOX (59)— -Twcnge 
(5-0-10) Mollcr (8-3-9), Heide 
4-0-8), Wilson (4-5-18), Black- 
inar (1-0-3), MeNclIy, (1-0-2), 
I'eteiuon (1-0-2), Ferguson (0- 
1-1), Alteneder (4-4-12). Totals: 
28-13-59. 

" LKW1S & CLARK (100)— 
Leake (8-5-21), Markus (4-4- 
12), Pippin (8-3-18), Knos (7- 

0- 14), Jameson (1-0-2), Pernar 
(1-0-2), Sams (3-3-9), Head (2- 

1- 5), Kitchen (6-1-13), Win- 
chester (1-0-3), Horning (1-0- 

2) . Totals:: 42-16-100. 

George Fox 27-82 — 59 

Lewis & Clark ..50-50—100 

Consolation 

GEORGE FOX (88)— Wilson 
(2-1-5), Heide (6-5-17), Peter- 
son (1-0-3). Twenge (4-3-11), 
Molter (2-5-9), Blackmar (5-0- 
10), Alteneder (4-1-9), McNel- 
ly (5-2-12), Kimberly (5-3-13). 
Totals: 34 field goals, 20 free 
throws, 88 total point*. 

EOC (103)— Chapman (3-0- 
6), Karns (3-1-7), Dolven (5-13- 
33), Humphrey (8-8*33), D. 
Smith (11-3-34), Mlkel (3-0-4), 
Langiey (3-0-4), Phillips (1-1- 

3) , McMillan (1-2-4), R. SmitJi 
(3-0-6). Totals 39-25-108. 

George Fox 44-44 — 88 

EOC 40-54—103 



May Rich 
Blessings Be 
Yours This 
Christmas Season 

Signal Gas 




For Economical 
Transportation, It's 

BUTLER 
CHEVROLET 

★ BODY SHOP 
★ LUBRICATIONS 
★ MECHANICAL WORK 

NEW AND USED CARS 



CoasMo-Coast 

If you can't 
see what you 
want — ask! 
We're always 
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when you 
need help. 





Newberg Drug 

HAS A WIDE SELECTION 
OF GIFT ITEMS. 

Merry Christmas 

and a 

Happy New Year 

from 

Newberg Drug 



Christmas Coiffures 

Holiday Hairdo's 

YOUNGS HOUSE OF BEAUTY 

538-3231 703 E. 1st 



Going Home For Christmas? 

Here's wishing you a safe and happy time. Be 
very careful and take your jewelry gifts with 
you. 

GIFTS FROM BECKETTS 



NEW AT LOYDS 

AILEEN SETS 
Use their lay away plan. 

Free Gift Wrapping 

at 

LOYD'S 



GEORGE FOX (So)— Wilson 
jfi-848), Heide (5-0-10), Pet- 
erson (0-0-0), Twenge (2-0-4), 
McNeUy (1-0-2), Mollcr (2-8- 

7) , Blackmar (2-2-6), Ferguson 
(0-0-0), Kimberly (0-2-2), Al- 
teneder (3-5-11). Totals: 20- 
15-55. 

OCE (67)— Sturges (6-2-14), 
Davis (4-0-8), Bohlander (4-0- 

8) , CouttH (4-1-9), T-appin (4- 
1-9), Hngjrlund (1-0-2), Kidder 
(3-0-6), Caddy (1-0-2), Muel- 
ler (0-2-2), Vogel (1-0-2), 
Smith (0-1-1), Bradshaw (0-0- 
0), Brooms (0-0-0), Williams 
(0-0-0), Quiring (2-0-4). Totals: 
30-7-67. 

Geurge. Fox . 30-25 — 55 
OCK 37-30—67 



The 1965 girls' volleyball intra- 
mural season came to a close De- 
cember 7 with Pennington II in 
the lead. Final team standings 
are: 

total 
points wins losses 



Pennington II 
Pennington I 
Edwards III 
Edwards I and II 
Off-campus 



68 
46 

43 
36 
23 



(Points are awarded according to 
team and individual participation.) 

Next term girls' intra-murals 
include basketball and gymnas- 
tics. Much enthusiasm and par- 
ticipation is anticipated. 





Wishing You A 




^5 Very Merry Christmas 




™ HOLMAN'S 




OFFICE EQUIPMENT 



MERRY 

CHRISTMAS 

Compliments of the Junior Store 

JUNIOR STORE 



Going home for Christmas? 

Before You Go 
Stop And Eat At 

HASKELL'S 

BURGERS SHAKES 

Our Own Ice Cream 

Also Served In The 
Junior Store 



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Root Beer 
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All the Root Beer & Popcorn 
You Can Drink & Eat 

154 

With This Coupon 

Monday, Dec 13, 1965 

Edwards Hall From 8:15 to 9:14 P.M. 
Pennington Hall From 9:15 to 10:14 P.M. 

Take A Study Break At - 
A & W DRIVE IN 

Portland Rd. Newberg, Oregon 



1 



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